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By RICHARD M. LANGWORTH
The Forster Meeting: Churchill dealt easily with concepts and political ideas. If he had genuinely admired Fascism, he would have said so.
Tags: Billy Wells, Booker T. Washington, H.H. Asquith, Home Office, Hugh Lowther Lord Lansdale, Jack Johnson, James L. Jeffries, James Stanhope, James White, Joe Louis, John Simon, Max Schmeling, Montague Lush, National Sporting Club, Pan-African Conference, Rev. F.B. Meyer, Richard M. Langworth, Robert Baden Powell, Theresa Rundstedtler, William Waring Cuney, Winston S. Churchill,
By PAUL ADDISON
Both Churchill and Chamberlain understood that Nazi Germany was a time bomb. But whereas Chamberlain imagined that it could be defused by diplomacy, Churchill believed that it could only be defused by force, or the threat of force. When the diplomacy of appeasement failed Chamberlain was compelled to accept—albeit with the profound reluctance of a man who loathed war—that no other response was possible. In the final analysis the British Empire, which was already in decline, had to be sacrificed so that Britain itself could live.
Tags: F.E. Smith Lord Birkenhead, Hoare-Laval Pact, John Simon, Lord Halifax, Maurice Cowling, Mohandas Gandhi, Munich Agreement, Neville Chamberlain, Paul Addison, Robert Crowcroft, Stanley Baldwin, Winston S. Churchill,